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of circumstances and an entirely different mission which is not the u.s. military mission at this point. but clearly it is a political mission for the white house and many of the united states military diplomatic allies there in europe. >> jim, thanks. >> you bet. >> i want to talk more about that coalition. the military muscles has put moammar gadhafi air defenses. these attacks reach the door step, striking the administration building but the location is currently unknown. jim maceda has the latest from tripoli for us. have there been air strikes? >> no, there haven't been, thomas. we have some news, however, of this ongoing development in the third largest city. it is gadhafi forces which were hit by the air strikes, by the way, outside yesterday. today they are on the attack with reports that gadhafi troops now with tanks and snipers have entered the city and fired on people killing the latest figure is at least nine individuals. now this is extremely interesting because you've got troops who allegedly have changed out of their uniforms into street clothes looking like either armed
at military targets including one inside the gadhafi compound. that's very interesting. the u.s. commander in the region said the mission had so far succeed informed stopping gadhafi loyalist s from stormin bengha benghazi. they also plan to extend the no-fly zone to include most of the country. meanwhile, the president addressed the situation in libya today in chile, commenting on the u.s. plan to hand over the control of the mission to other coalition members. >> of. >> obviously the situation is evolving on the ground and, how quick live this transfer takes place will be determined by the recommendations of our commanding officers. but let me emphasize that we anticipate this transition to take place in a matter of days, not a matter of weeks. >> that's very interesting news. we're going to get back to that in a second. he also maintained the emphasis on the narrow scope of the mission, despite the fact that the united states wants gadhafi to leave. >> our military action is in support of an international mandate from the security council that specifically focuses on the humanitarian th
worrisome are the spent fuel rods in number 4. a top u.s. official warned that the rods are now exposed. a claim that japanese officials later denied. >> in addition to the three reactors operating at the time of the incident a fourth reactor is under concern. we believele there's been a hydrogen explosion in this unit due to an uncovering of the fuel in the fuel pool. we believe that secondary containment has been destroyed. there is no water in the spent fuel pool and we believe that radiation levels are extremely high. >> that does not sound good at all. the japanese government has been trying to cool all the reactors, pumping water into the plant and trying to drop water from helicopters. that had to be abandoned because of rough winds and the radiation threat. there are reports that some workers are getting sick already from radiation exposure which is not surprising. experts are working frantically to restore power to the plant which would restore the cooling system. but willç it work? what options are left if it doesn't? those are really important questions. the u.s. military h
, quote, in the very near future about the u.s. role going forward. the government met with the african union to hammer out a solution. there's violence in other areas of the region as well. in jordan, the associated press reports more than 100 people injured. clashes in ahman were the most i violent in that country in two months of protest. in bahrain, security forces fired tear gas and pellets at anti-government protests. thousands defied a ban on gathering followi ining prayers. and in yemen, the leader says h he's ready to step down, but only if he can leave the government in safe hands. gadhafi is now negotiating. the leaders of tunisia and egypt are already gone. yemen is on the verge of being knocked out, as you heard. these long-running dictatorships are on the ropes. why? because history is changing before our very eyes. there used to be a time when barberism and conquest was par for the course. it was what was expected. the mongols once wiped out a town and destroyed every building, but they also diverted a river that ran through the town. you want to know why? they wanted to
. this morning, a u.s. fighter jet crashed in the field while carrying out a mission. however, the u.s. military says the crash was not a result of being shot down and both crew members are safe. nbc's jim miklaszewski is at the pentagon with the latest. this was an f-15 strike eagle. they really have a track record of being a good operational machine, so give us the background of the types of mechanical difficulties that should bring something down. >> it's impossible to tell. it could have been hydraulics, engine failure. until you talk to the pilots or do an examination of the aircraft itself, which maybe be difficult since the thing crash landed in what is considered to be ostensibly hostile territory. what they usually do is launch an air strike on the aircraft itself on the ground to destroy it so that any enemy forces can't essentially pick it apart for sensitive equipment, particularly that which would relate to communications and intelligence and the like, but at this time we don't have any clue to exactly what that mechanical problem is. now, somebody in the military does, we just don'
in the form of search-and-rescue teams. usaid has dispafd 148 people and 12 rescue dogs. the u.s. military is integrally the relief efforts, "uss ronald reagan" is refueling, conducting search-and-rescue efforts and assisting with humanitarian air drops. that's the use of the military that we all love, helping others across the world. that's a great thing. relief teams have a huge job ahead of them, given the magnitude of the devastation you see every day on your screens. let's compare some satellite image that shows you the extent of is the disaster. it shows you the sendai airport about 200 miles north of the epicenter, but also flooded by the tsunami. you see the absolute devastation before and after. now, another set of images shows a village near sendai that used to be home to about 7,000 people, but was completely wiped out last friday. these pictures are stunning. and the fukushima nuclear power plant before the one-two punch released a chain reaction that is still at risk culminating in nuclear disaster, unfortunately. >>> is the fukushima dahchi plant. 30 workers remain t. they're
>> reporter: that is absolutely right. the u.s. role in this international operation with strong criticism, as a matter of fact. the president has gotten back from his five-day trip to latin america. he returned yesterday afternoon. we do not expect to see the president with the national security meeting that he's going to be convening with the president and vice president biden and other top officials later today. a resolution does not substitute for a u.s. political and military strategy and what the goals are, do we want gadhafi out of power, protecting human rights in libya, protecting libyan citizens from gadhafi's forces? what happens if the coalition dissintegrates? they say that they are going to have days, not weeks and those questions are mounting and george miller, a democratic representative from the east bay area of california, known as a top lieutenant, perhaps the closest person to nancy pelosi, the democratic leader in the house, appearing on the daily rundown, he says that the white house did not sufficiently consult congress on this. he calls the whole thing dis
difficulties with that connection. >>> gruesome new details about a group of rogue u.s. soldiers on trial for murdering afghan civilians. "rolling stone" magazine publishing photos taken by a tank unit who call themselves the kill team. the shocking pictures you sigh here show the soldiers posing next to their kill, allegedly innocent and defenseless afghans. m mick, the pentagon trying to keep these pictures from the light of day. what's your reaction? >> the reality here is that the u.s. military, the army, first came upon this story almost a year ago when one of the soldiers of that so-called rogue squad there in afghanistan reported the fact that some of the soldiers in the unit had allegedly killed innocent afghan civilians. and in the course of that investigation, it was army investigators who actually uncovered 4,000 photos taken by soldiers. the vast majority of them happy snaps as you would see as if you were on vacation somewhere, but there were about 100, 120 or so showing dead bodies there in afghanistan, totally against afghanistan regulation. but the most egregious part abou
, or u.s. territories in the pacific. >> look, you know how worried i've been all week about what's happening in japan and i told the people you've got to go. don't list en to the government when they tell you just seal your house up. and may family is on the west coast of the united states but, honestly, i'm not worried about it. i think our government is telling the truth here, our officials are correct. i don't think the radiation looks like it's going to affect us here at all. so that's a good story. it's a different story for americans in japan. the u.s. government is advising its citizens to stay out of japan and the u.s. launched the first voluntary evacuations today. also today officials at dallas-ft. worth airport confirmed to nbc news that trace amounts of radiation were found on cargo arriving from japan. but officials stress that there is no threat from that and that these levels are extremely low and routinely detected. >>> all right, now we're going to go to ann curry. she's at akita, japan, northwest of tokyo. ann, tell us about this power line situation. how encour
a few days ago. things are divided there. a very contentious situation. the u.s. concern in yemen is there is a very active al qaeda cell that could thrive in a very unstable and chaotic situation. also in syria, a place we're watching closely as well. there are now reports as many as 30 people may have been killed by security forces after protests there. it had been a very quiet day until about an hour ago. now there seems to be a lot of violence, particularly in the town called deraa in the southern part of the city. there have beente t s erar rpos sa a pplekiedhere already this week. the violence seems to have intensified after friday prayers. there are reports a group of protesters were trying to pull down or deface a statue of the former president, half faz al assad. the country essentially closed to outsiders. the government has blamed foreigners for the problems as well as other outside forces. yesterday an advisor to the president came on television and offered a laundry list of reforms and benefits that the people would receive in the coming days. they promised investigat
. and 107 of the strikes today were by the u.s. look at nato stepping up. the rebels are now closing in on what had been a strategic and symbolic stronghold of libyan troops. the city of sirte. it's one of the biggest obstacles on the road to the libyan capital. rebels pushed about 150 miles westward over the weekend. that's significant progress, amid reports that allied forces continue to hammer gadhafi. fighter jets struck a military command about six miling outside the capital. and u.s. forces are now using precision strike aircraft. the aircraft are used in tight targeting situations such as cities, to hit the enemy while avoiding civilian casualties. that's beginning to sound a little diceyer. in just over two days, rebels have taken the key oil towns of brega and benjawad. they have assured the world's oil markets that they will start selling oils themselves. first off, the president got the multilateralism he said was an important part of his foreign policy. the united nations and arab league are still onboard. check. we avoided what appears to be imminent massacres in rebel h
, the prevailing winds kind of push it out to sea. well, it just turns out that eight u.s. warships that were part of the relief operation were in that path. some of the choppers have been flying through and apparently were exposed to some radioactivity. we're told 17 sailors, i believe, flight crew members were exposed. they were simply washed down, which is actually one of the things you do when you've been exposed to radioactive, they wash down. and again, the commander of the ship says that it was a very low level, they're not particularly concerned, but they have moved those eight vessels to an area that's not -- no longer downwind of any radioactive plume. >> lester, let me ask you a question. i don't know if you know this, having gotten there, but where are the people? like the people that escaped from the tsunami, didn't get washed out, but don't have homes anymore? i know it's cold out there, i know they haven't had food and water for a long time. where's the government putting them? >> reporter: they're being put in shelters and schools in some cases. we noted when we were driving in her
but that's not part of this mission. >> and talking about the u.s.-supported u.n. mission. >> that's correct. >> talking about that. then how do you coincide the two things, protecting civilians enforcing the no-fly zone with what we see happening right now in libya, that the strikes from the air are paving the way for rebel fighters to retake ground? >> but what has happened is gadhafi with the use of helicopters and airplanes was killing his people. as well as he had threatened to go door to door to door once he got into those towns. so the way to prevent him from going door to door is to make sure those tanks and there's no other airplanes by gadhafi flying to bomb his own people. >> so here we are. we're taking action in another muslim country on a day when "rolling stone" is out with this big article with the kill team in afghanistan. jeremy morelock among others, who stands accused. in fact he's convicted of killing afghan civilians and then taking these trophy pictures of them. how much damage does this do to what we're trying to accomplish in afghanistan? >> well, it does.
of a toll on the u.s. postal service. you see the agency plans to cut thousands of managerial positions in the coming months, citing record losses, and the decline in mail volume. now, is the united states postal service in danger of becoming extinct based on these developments? patrick donahoe is the deputy postmaster general and chief operating officer of the u.s. postal service. patrick, thanks for joining us today. >> good morning, richard. >> patrick, looking at the numbers here, and looking at them a little bit this morning, you know, has the u.s. postal service lost its relevancy? >> no. the u.s. postal service is still very important for american economy, and american society. this year we're going to deliver 170 billion pieces of mail and packages. so we are very relevant. very much a part of american society. and economy. >> you know, but, patrick, those numbers are down. i think you hit a high in 2006, about 210 billion and you're expected to be going down to about 150 billion in the next ten years by some estimates. >> that's correct. we had the high point was 2006. we deliv
-controlled east. according to the u.s. military, the war plane went down late monday after an equipment malfunction. both crew members safetily ejected from the aircraft, which is very good news. now, ever since this operation began, there have been many questions and we've been among those asking them. is president obama doing the same thing president bush did by not seeking authorization for the war? is this a split the baby approach that cannot work? did we go in too late? or did we are usual in too early? i think these are all legitimate questions, but don't worry. tonight i have the answers. first, let me start by saying that after much deliberation, i have concluded thatç president obama took the right course of action. i'm sure he'll be really relieved to know i think so. right now inside the white house they're like, uygur is on board? thank god. let me tell you why. i should also note he's following a bush doctrine, just not the one you're thinking of. but it's always driven me crazy that no one in the country realized we had two republicans presidents named bush who had the
. and so are we willing to do that. clearly, the u.s. force and naval air power can do that. gadhafi's air defenses are sort of primitive, still dangerous. but u.s. air force f-22s flying out of europe and carrier enterprise is on hand with 40 f-18s. they can go down the defenses. but are we politically willing to do something like a no drive zone. by the way, where's the egyptian air force. we sold them 300 f-16s. the saudis have the most modern air force in the middle east. where are the arabs who voted to establish the no-fly zone? >> well, that's an interesting question. steve, who's playing for all of this? are we paying all of it? are they going to chip in at all? >> well, right now, it's not clear. we haven't asked anybody to pay for it. there's been discussion about sharing the burden. and i think the vice president biden and other members of obama's team made the right call to make sure that there's not a unilateral but a multilateral effort. but that means an multilateral in all of the divisions. the french have been furthest out in what they're offering to do and say they're goi
. >> are you ruling out u.s. military hardware assistance? >> i'm not ruling it out, but i'm also not ruling it in. >> that worries some conservative lawmakers. >> one thing that the american people need to know is that we did not know, nor did the intelligence community know, who the opposition is. >> today, the secretary of state and defense secretary hold a classified briefing on capitol hill. lawmakers are stick upset they didn't get to vote on military strikes. >> i just don't think that that is a strategy. it really is nothing more than hope. >> a new poll shows the public is split on libya, but at least one republican says he agrees with the president's decision. >> had congress taken even a few days to debate the use of force prior to acting in libya, it would have been nothing left to save of benghazi. >> and just a few moments ago, president obama laid out his energy plan. he says events in libya, japan and elsewhere means it is time for the united states to cut way back on foreign imports. >> in an economy that relies so heavily on oil, rising prices at the pump affect everybody.
, this is another exchange between the president and brian williams last night. >> are you ruling out u.s. military hardware assistance? >> i'm not ruling it out. but i'm also not ruling it in. we're still making an assessment, partly about what gadhafi's forces are going to be doing. >> michael what do you expect to happen here? do the president's ambitions or lack thereof, suggest that there are not going to be any ground troops in libya, can we definitively say that we're not going to but american lives there on the ground at risk? >> well, i don't think can you positively say anything, but i think you can come pretty close in this situation. i think obama made clear in his speech the other night, in his comments that he made to brian williams, to tell us what we've heard about internal discussions in the administration. that they're willing to consider a lot of additional measures, both political and military, including possibly arming the rebels, though there's some leeriness about that because of concerns about extremists within their ranks. but when it comes to u.s. ground troops in the cont
the president a letter today saying he's troubled that the u.s. military resources were committed to war without clearly defining the american people wf a mission and how to achieve that mission. and he says the president consulted with the u.n. but not congress. how dare the president actually care about anyone else in the world. do you remember when bush didn't give a damn about our allies and we went into iraq alone. how did that work out for us? oh, yeah. we'll have much more on the politics of this throughout the show. i want to give you more important news in the developments of libya today. day five of the air campaign and the libyan air defenses are all but destroyed. today, the u.s. attacked military units loyal to gadhafi. but there are reports of snipers terrorizing citizens in misrata firing at people from roof tops. and a resident told the associated press a captured gadhafi fighter said he had ordered to turn zintan to a desert that will be smashed and flattened. u.s. officials say coalition forces are intercepting and attacking pro gadhafi proops who have tried to storm populated
about that in the next segment as well. joining me is former u.s. congressman from wisconsin, david obee. what's your take on walker and the stance he's taking? >> well, the real injury is to this state. the governor began his term by talking about making wisconsin open for business and attracting jobs to wisconsin. no thoughtful businesses are going to try to come to a state where you've had the kind of turmoil that we've exhibited the last three weeks. this is a very serious matter that not only impacts the future of a few politicians but it really has a huge negative effect on the entire state. if the governor really scare cas about this state, he will find a way to overcome his instincts and compromise. if he doesn't, i'm convinced after being -- i was in places like luck, spooner, rice lake, not exactly hot beds of union activity, but i'm telling you, i've never seen crowds like that before. and it is apparent to me that if the governor does not engage in meaningful compromise, he will be recalled. because when you go after the juggler and try to put workers out of business, that is
connell. and then when the over to be the chief council for the u.s. kmam b chamber of commerce who outsourced more jobs from america than any business in this country. they're going after the janitors who clean the capitol until wisconsin. in ohio going after our teachers who have our children's futures in their hands. they're really turning those billionaires money against the working men and women who hold this republic together. >> and these ads, you know, they -- they are running all across the country now and this campaign is all across the country. idaho is talking about taking away bargaining rights. same attack from governor kasich. is this a coordinated attempt by the republicans. that's it, we're going to try to kneecap the unions and then we're going to run roughshod over the democrats? >> it's absolutely an attack on the working men and women of thf country, and the organizations that they've set up to represent themselves to do the following, to actually have the right to bargain for their wages and their benefits. many of these workers took pension benefits as a substitut. our police divi
me bring in jim mic la she ha miklaszewski. >> it's at least a very huge victory for the u.s. and the coalition forces, but it could prove to be a treasure-trove of intelligence about what gadhafi is up to there in libya and just how strong or weak he may or may not be. but, of course, musa kusa, the foreign cfamily, could be a psychological defeat, at least temporarily, for gadhafi. >> jim, let understanding of the immediate specific tasks they're trying to accomplish? >> well, everybody we've known for years and who talk about this situation say, look, this is a pro forma kind of operation, covert operation. where you put cia on the ground, as early as possible. in this case, on an intelligence gathering mission, not only for the current air strikes and operations, but to figure out exactly who you're dealing with in terms of these options leaders and forces. to try to figure out who can be trusted, and in the eventually that some of them may be armed, who you would give those arms to. so they would not be turned against either the u.s. or coalition forces or our friends in
answer that would have satisfied speaker boehner. because i will say leading up to the u.s. intervention, the cry at that point was that the u.s. hadn't done anything. and so now that the president has acted, now there's questions there. i felt that, you know, he did explain why we went in. and he also explained what our limited role would be. and that nato has taken over the command of the no-fly zone as well as enforcing the arms embargo. >> but if -- okay, so if the president is saying that regime change is not the goal here, that it would be an ideal outcome, but that's not the goal. and yet you have hillary clinton overseas today with all these other world leaders saying, gadhafi has to go. >> i think there's two different things. i mean, frankly, what the president was saying was that our role was to essentially take the lead in the no-fly zone. and to take out gadhafi's ability to bomb the people of libya. having accomplished that, now nato takes over. and so i think what the president was describing was the limited role for our armed forces. as i understand it, secretary clinton
to -- and i know the u.s. is also bringing in things to cool this off. do you know how long before this happens? >> we don't know. because there's steam means there's some type of coolant within the system. the bottom line is this, if they cannot restore what's -- whatever is wrong. be that the power supply or the coolant systems themselves, then at some point over the course of the next hours or perhaps even days, this could be a very slow moving crisis. >> what happens if there's a meltdown? >> meltdown is a scary word that covers a large number of scenar scenarios. it's possible the metal surrounding the fuel starts to melt. but very little radio activity goes into the outside into the environment. that's kind of the best case meltdown scenario. the worst case is that there's a leakage of radiation into the environment. there's actually a huge range of possible jut comes here. >> right. and that's why i brought up nuclear bombs going off in japan earlier. it seems like they're -- you know, the nuclear issue again in japan. it's a shame, and just one more thing here, as they let
of bumpkin anti-foreigner thinking that makes any sort of u.s. foreign policy discussion with this crowd a joke. at the very time we need to be dpedly serious in what we're doing in the world. that's "hardball" for now. thanks for being with us. more politics ahead with ce cenk uyger. >> on the show, i am cenk uyger. it's looking more and more likely the united states will soon relength wish military command in libya. what happened? i thought we were taking too long. we're expected to mare live from secretary of facilitate clinton. there's reports of a possible deal reached late this afternoon following a conference call between clinton and her counterparts in turkey, france and great britain. that is not hillary clinton, that dude walking in right there. we're going to stee secretary clinton in just a little bit. the pentagon said today they're working to hand off control to nato by this weekend. what happened? i thought we were taking too long. in libya, after another intense round of air strikes, coalition forces appear to be making headway on breaking the grip of pro gadhafi forces a
this? oil drilled in the u.s. goes to the whole world market. we don't get to keep it. bp doesn't go congratulations, bob and suzy, here's your oil. they sell it and make money off of it. they can sell it to the chinese or anyone they like. it's also ugly on the state level, too. republican governor tom corbit in pennsylvania has a brilliant idea. even though they've got a lot of natural gas in pennsylvania, he said let's not tax that natural gas drilling, even though 2/3 of the voters in the state support it. you know how much they would get for it? it's estimated that the tax could bring in $400 million in revenue by 2015. remember, pennsylvania has a $4 billion budget gap. they could use that money. the philadelphia enquirer reports that he got $800,000 in campaign donations from the drilling industry. of course he did! gee, i wonder why he's giving away the natural gas. he's like, you know what? if we don't give them the tax incentives, they'll go somewhere else. where are they going to go? the gas is underneath pennsylvania. how could they get it from somewhere else. that's pain
called the u.s. memory championship which involves memorizing all sorts of crazy stuff and ended up winning which really wasn't supposed to happen. >> so you put this training to use as you say winning this competition, so what were the things that they asked you to memori memorize? what were the crazy things? >> there are several events in one of these contests, one of them is memorizing a poem, one is memorizing a whole bunch of random numbers, one of my favorite events, five strangers get up on strange and essentially reel off all of this biographical information, their names, phone numbers, the names of their pets, what kind of food they like and you've got to recall as much of that as possible. >> what are the techniques that you studied? what are the tricks you were able to use to expand the use of your brain and your memory? >> it turns out there is a whole host of techniques invented 2,500 years ago in sane shent greece, same medieval scholars used to memorize entirely books which have been kind of forgotten about except they are used by the "mental athletes" to compete in t
single republican in the u.s. senate? that's "hardball" for now. more politics are ahead. >>> welcome to tell us show, everybody. we have an excellent program ahead for you guys. just minutes ago wisconsin governor scott walker officially rolled out his union-busting, aid-slashing budget. he started out with a valiant effort to pretend that the massive divisions of the past two weeks are not just a disagreement. >> each and every one of us gathered in in chamber today with beliefs, beliefs we are passionate about sharing and that serve to guide our actions. we want wisconsin to be the very best it can be, yet because our experiences are unique and our beliefs diverse, our paths sometimes diverge as we tackle today's challenges. even at the height of our differences, we can and must keep our promise to the people of wisconsin that they will always come first. >> of course what he means is that he'll keep his promise to the people of wisconsin, except for the public employees and except for a lot of others as we show you in a poll in a minute. here's what he's going to do to the public
right. now, the u.s. ambassador jon huntsman is being floated as a potential candidate. you know, that's interesting, he's in the obama administration, but he is the former republican governor of utah. a pac has strategy to handle this competitor bill daly said on "meet the press" on sunday. >> he's done an excellent job. his support of the obama administration, his support of the president, the things he did on behalf of the administration and the closest on which you work with the president is most appreciated. i'm sure he'll talk about that in the primaries. >> i love that. that's suffocating with love. let me put on the decoder ring for you. by the way, this is actually my wedding ring, and i missed. we've got to get better props. you want to run a republican primary? thank you so much for all the work you did for president obama. how is that going to work out for you in the republican primary? president obama pulled the same trick back in january at a joint presser with the chinese president. >> i couldn't be happier with the ambassador's service and he'll be successful in whateve
explained last week, quote, u.s. finds no organized al qaeda presence in libya opposition, officials say. that's the conclusion of our officials. gadhafi being outraged by terrorism is mattively ironic to say the least. anyone remember lockerbie? yeah, that was gadhafi. some conservatives have decided to believe this anywa supporting those guys. al qaeda is behind the rebellion in libya, so this no-fly zone is in fact help the muslims who killed 3,000 americans on 9/11, but helping our sworn enemies, especially if they are muslims, does not seem to be a bother to obama. it gets worse. newt gingrich, quote, does president obama acknowledge the danger of al qaeda allies among the anti-gadhafi forces and pledge to work for a moderate replacement government without extremist factions? newt was a -- but the concept of hypocrisy was lost by gingrich a long time ago. of course, in the end, here comes michele bachmann. listen. >> i have been very reluctant to see the united states go into libya. for onething,av't enfi y whe potiveistoadfi wenof's ma al qaeda of north african. are we really bette
's their base! and another 34% said he only probably was born in the u.s. that's a lot of people in that republican base who think that president obama was either born outside of the country or maybe was born outside of the country. it's those kinds of numbers that make prospective candidates like mike huckabee go on the radio and say things like this about president obama. >> don't you think we deserve to know more about this man? soo. >> i would love to know more, but what i know is troubling enough. and one thing that i do know, is him having grown up in kenya, his view of the brits, for example, very different than the average american. >> obviously president obama did not grow up in kenya. but so far, huckabee's attempt to appeal to the right wing base is paying off. in a newly released poll, gop primary voters put mike huckabee at the top of the potential 2012 field with 25%. but huckabee's fellow southerner, haley barbour barely registers in in the poll. so he is trying to boost his conservative street cred through the third part of the attack plan. go after medicaid. repu
Search Results 0 to 30 of about 31